Multiple-camera setups may used and synchronized. The films are projected simultaneously, either on a single three-image screen (Cinerama) or upon multiple screens forming a complete circle, with gaps between screens through which the projectors illuminate an opposite screen. (See Circle-Vision 360°) convex and concave mirrors are used in cameras as well as mirrors.
Read more about this topic: Movie Cameras
Other articles related to "multiple cameras, multiple, cameras":
... technique changed drastically with his extensive use of long lens and multiple cameras ... In fact, Tatsuya Nakadai agreed that the multiple cameras greatly helped his performances with the director.) But these changes had a powerful effect as well on the look of the action scenes in ... These three techniques—long lenses, multiple cameras and widescreen—were in later works fully exploited, even in sequences with little or no overt action, such as the early scenes of ...
... The use of multiple video cameras to cover a scene goes back to the earliest days of television three cameras were used to broadcast The Queen's Messenger in 1928, the first drama performed for television ... The BBC routinely used multiple cameras for their live television shows from 1936 onward ... Although it is often claimed that the film version of the multiple-camera setup was pioneered for television by Desi Arnaz and cinematographer Karl Freund on I Love Lucy in ...
Famous quotes containing the words cameras and/or multiple:
“Guns have metamorphosed into cameras in this earnest comedy, the ecology safari, because nature has ceased to be what it always had beenwhat people needed protection from. Now nature tamed, endangered, mortalneeds to be protected from people.”
—Susan Sontag (b. 1933)
“... the generation of the 20s was truly secular in that it still knew its theology and its varieties of religious experience. We are post-secular, inventing new faiths, without any sense of organizing truths. The truths we accept are so multiple that honesty becomes little more than a strategy by which you manage your tendencies toward duplicity.”
—Ann Douglas (b. 1942)